BVEW

(redirected from Binary View)
AcronymDefinition
BVEWBinary View
References in periodicals archive ?
The friendship they established encouraged a binary view of their countries, and helped them forge a symbiotic partnership which culminated in establishing diplomatic relations between their countries.
At 13, she made Stereo, a cinematic narrative on the binary view of gender roles.
"We mustn't have a binary view of people who join the mujahideen or don't," Kendall says.
As DeFranza points out, the discussion of intersex complicates the traditional binary view of gender and sexuality, and adds nuances that challenge our understanding of how God views these issues.
What he does not do is take seriously the possibility that traditional conservative evangelical theology might have something to learn from those who challenge the reality and appropriateness of a binary view of gender.
"This community is created for students who do not wish to live in a facility that aligns with a binary view (male/female) of gender identities or who may not feel comfortable in a traditionally gendered environment."
Ambassador Ryan Crocker--perhaps the most distinguished of diplomats to serve the United States in recent years--argues that, "as bad as the [Assad] regime is, there is something worse--which is extreme elements of the opposition." Although not saying so literally, Crocker seemed to be reflecting the binary view of the struggle for Syria--Assad versus Al-Qaeda--that the regime and its supporters employ promiscuously.
An important theme is the firm rejection of what she sees as the simplistic binary view that personal authenticity and consumer culture are mutually exclusive.
The laundry list mentality led to a binary view projects that created huge scope issues.
Rather than reinforcing the standard binary view of relations between Jews and their neighbors in modern Eastern Europe, Bartal (Historical Society of Israel; humanities, Hebrew U., 2006-2010) and international contributors present new views on aspects and patterns of intergroup interaction between Jews and Poles and other groups.
Grant starts appropriately with an analysis of Broken Blossoms (1919), arguing that Griffith left us not only with the most enduring image of Victorian femininity, but also a binary view of masculinity.
Eire ultimately finds a homology between the Genevan divine's binary view with Catholic missionaries' relegation of Native Americans' religions beyond the proverbial pale of the "one true faith."